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and wrote, besides other works, " Calvinus Judaizans,'
('593-) Died in l6 3-

Hunnius, (NlKOLAUS,) an able Lutheran theologian
on of the preceding, was born at Marburg in 1585. H
was superintendent of all the churches of Lubeck frorr
1623 to 1643. He wrote against Popery, Calvinism, an
Socinianism. Died in 1643.

See L. HHLLHR. " N. Hunnius, sein Leben und Wirkcn," 1843.

Ilunold, hoo'nolt, (CHRISTIAN FRIEDRICK,) a Ger
man litilratntr, who wrote under the pseudonym o
MENANTES, born near Arnstadt in 1680. His work
include romances, tales, and poems. Died in 1721.

Hunt, (ALFRED WILLIAM,) an eminent English lane
scape-painter, born at Liverpool in 1830. He graduate

ith honours at Corpus Christi College, Oxford, and
on great distinction as a follower of Turner and an
pponent of the naturalistic school of landscapists.
)ied May 3, 1896. His wife MARGARET, a daughter of
ames Raine, was bom at Durham in 1831. She wrote
isny novels, and made a translation of Grimm's " Tales"
ith the original notes.

Hunt, (ARABELLA,) an English musician and vocalist,
'ho taught singing to Princess (afterwards Queen) Anne.
Jne of Congreve's best-known noemr. was addressed to
r. Died December 26, 1705.

Hunt, (EDWARD B.,) a.i American military engineer,
wrn in Livingston county, New York, in 1822. He
;raduated at West Point in 1845, was employed as
'ngineer on several forts and light-houses, invented a
ubmarine battery, and gained the rank of captain in
859. Died in 1863.

Hunt, (FREDERICK KNIGHT,) an English editor, born
n Buckinghamshire in 1814. After writing for the " II-
ustrated London News," etc., he was chief editor of the
London "Daily News" from 1851 until his death. He
wrote " The Book of Art," and " The Fourth Estate ; or,
Contributions to the History of Newspapers," etc., (1850.)
Died in 1854.

Hunt, (FREEMAN,) an editor, born in Quincy, Massa-
chusetts, in 1804. He became in 1839 the editor and
owner of the " Merchants' Magazine," issued monthly in
tf ew York. He published, besides other works, " Lives
of American Merchants," (2 vols., 1856.) Died in 1858.
Hunt, (GEORGE WARD,) an English pol'tician, born
.n 1825. He was elected a member of Parliament for
the county of Northampton in 1857, as a Conservative.
He was re-elected, and gained distinction by a bill to
counteract the cattle-plague of 1866. He became chan
cellor of the exchequer about March I, 1868, and re-
signed in December of that year. Died July 2S, 1877.

Hunt, (HARRIOT K.,) an American physician, born at
Boston, Massachusetts, in 1805. In 1835 she began to
practise medicine, but by reason of her sex could obtain
no medical degree until 1853, when she received the
doctorate from the Woman's Medical College of Phila-
delphia. She was noted as an able speaker on woman's
rights, health-reform, etc. Died January 2, 1875.

Hunt, (HENRY,) M.P., an English Radical, born in
Wiltshire in 1773, acquired popularity with his party by
his intrepid audacity and by his inflammatory harangues.
He often presided at the meetings against the corn-laws.
In 1820 he was arrested at Manchester, while addressing
a political meeting, and punished with a fine and several
years' imprisonment He was returned to Parliament
for Preston in 1831, defeating the Earl of Derby, his op-
ponent, and witnessed the triumph of the Reform bill,
for which he had toiled and suffered. Died in 1835.

Hunt, (ISAAC,) a native of the West Indies, was edu
cated in Philadelphia He took the royalist side in the
Revolution, remved to England, and became a preacher
at Paddington about 1780. He published "The Right?
of Englishmen." He was the father of Leigh Hunt.

Hunt, (JAMES HENRY LEIGH,) a popular English
poet and littfratmr, born at So'ithgate, near London, in
1784, was the son of Isaac Hunt, noticed above, ami
Mary Shewell, of Philadelphia. He left school at the age
of fifteen, and acted as clerk in the War Office until 1808,
when he formed a partnership with his brother John
to issue "The Examiner," a journal of liberal politics,
which attained under his editorship a high reputation for
literary merit. In 1812 the brothers were condemned
to pay each a fine of five hundred pounds, and to be
imprisoned two, for a satirical article in which the
prince-regent was styled an " Adonis of fifty." While
in prison, he wrote "Rimini," (1816,) one of his most
admired poems, "The Descent of Liberty," and "The
Feast of the Poets." At this period he was intimate with
Byron, Moore, Shelley, and Keats. From 1818 to 1822 he
edited " Th? Indicator," a series of periodical essays, ad-
mired for genial humour, easy style, and brilliant fancy.
In 1822 he was associated with Byron and Shelley as an
editor of " The Liberal," a political and literary journal ;
and for this object he resided with Byron in Pisa and
Genoa. But Shelley was drowned, Byron and Hunt
became estranged, and after the issue of four numbers

a. e, i, o, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, 6, u, y. short: a, e, i, o, otiscure; fir. fill, fat; m8t; not; good; moon:




"The Liberal" was discontinued. Hunt returned to
England about 1824, and published "Recollections of
Byron," (1828,) which gave great offence to Byron's
friends. He was editor of "The Companion" and the

London Journal," and wrote for several periodicals.
Among the multifarious productions of his versatile
genius are a popular poem entitled " Captain Sword
and Captain Pen," (1835,) "Stories from the Italian
Poets," "Men, Women, and Books," (1847,) "Imagina-
tion and Fancy," and his "Autobiography," (3 vols.,
1850.) A pension of two hundred pounds was granted
him in 1847. Died August 28, 1859. Professor Wilson,
of Edinburgh, speaks of Hunt as " the most vivid of poets
and most cordial of critics." (" Recreations of Christo-
pher North.")

See his "Autobiography," 1850; HAZLITT, "Spirit of the Age,"
&nd his " Table- Talk ;" LORD JKFFRBV, critique in the " Edinburgh
Review" for June, 8i6, (vol. xxvi. ;) E. P. WHIPPLE, " Essays and
Reviews;" W. G ?FORD, critique in the "Quarterly Review" for
January, 1816, (vol. xiv. ;) " Brief Biographies," by SAMUBL SMILES.
For a full account of the writings of Leigh Hunt, see a " List of
the Writings of William Hazlitt and Leigh Hunt," by ALEXANDER
IRELAND, London, iSbS; "North British Review" for November,
1850, and November, 1860; "Quarterly Review" for January, 1816.

Hunt, (JEREMIAH,) an English dissenting minister,
born in London in 1678, preached for many years at
Pinners' Hall. Died in 1744.


Hunt, (RICHARD MORRIS,) a distinguished American
architect, born in Brattleborough, Vermont, October 31,
1829. He was several years in the Boston High School.
In 1842 he went to Europe, and studied architecture
in Paris and Geneva. He subsequently visited various
parts of Europe, and also Asia Minor and Egypt, for the
purpose of becoming better acquainted with the archi-
tecture of different countries. He was architect of
the Lenox Library, New York, the Naval Observatory,
Washington, the Administration Building at the Co-
lumbian Exposition of 1893, and other important
structures. Died July 31, 1895.

Hunt, (ROBERT,) an English author and philosopher,
born at Devonport in i8oy. His youth was passed in
poverty, from which he was relieved by William Allen,
the chemist, who procured him a situation in London,
In 1832 he opened a druggist's shop in Penzar.oe, naving
previously been a diligent student of chemistry and other
sciences. He published his discoveries of the chemical
action of the solar rays in an interesting work entitled
"Researches on Light," (1844,) and in 1849 he gave to
the world " The Poetry of Science." His " Panthea ; or.
The Spirit of Nature," (1849,) is designated by a writer
in the "North British Review" as "a work of a very
peculiar character, in which philosophy and poetry are
finely blended, and where great truths and noble senti-
ments are expressed in language full of beauty and elo-
quence." Among his later productions are " Elementary
Physics," (1851,) and "Memoirs of the Geological Sur-
vey of Great Britain," (1855.) He had a high reputation
as a lecturer on science. He was the editor of three
editions of Ure's " Dictionary of Arts," etc., and of the
supplementary volume published in 1878. Died in 1887.

Hunt, (THOMAS,) D.D., an English scholar, born in
1696, became in 1747 professor of Hebrew in Oxford
University. He wrote "Observations on the Book of
Proverbs." Died in 1774.

Hunt, (THOMAS STERRV,) a distinguished American
chemist and geologist, born in Norwich, Connecticut, in
1826. He studied medicine for some time in his native
town, and afterwards became assistant chemist to Pro-
fessor Silliman at Yale College. About 1847 he became
connected with the geological survey of Canada, and
professor of chemistry at Quebec. He was professor
of chemistry at McGill University 1862-68, and of
geology in the Massachusetts Institute 1872-78. He
contributed largely to the " Proceedings" of learned
institutions, and to the " American Journal of Science."
While acting as a juror to the International Exhibition
at Paris in 1855, Mr. Hunt had conferred on him the
cross of the Legion of Honour ; and in 1859 he was
elected an honorary member of the Royal Society of
London. Died February 12, 1892.

Hunt, (THORNTON,) an English journalist, the eldest
ion of Leigh Hunt, was born in 1810. He wrote, besides
other works, "The Foster-Brother," (1845.) Died 187^.

Hunt, (WILLIAM HENRY,) an English painter in water
colours, born in London in 1790. His subjects are simple
and homely, such as a " Peasant Boy" in various moods
and phases, a " Farm-House Beauty," flowers, fruits,
and other objects of still life. His works are admirable
for colouring and perfection of finish. Died in 1864.

Hunt, (WILLIAM HOLMAN,) an eminent historical
painter, one of the chief founders of the pre-Raphaelite
school of England, was born in London about 1827. He
began to exhibit at the Royal Academy in 1846. About
1850 he and several other artists assumed the name of
" Pre-Raphaelite Brethren," proposing to restore the art
of painting from the degenerate style of Raphael and his
coevals. His works are very minutely finished, and are
close imitations of nature. Among his master-pieces are
"Our English Coasts," (1853,) "The Awakening Con-
science," (1854,) "The Light of the World," (1854,) and
" The Shadow of Death," (1873.) " Hunt's ' Light of the
World,' "says Ruskin, "is, I believe, the most perfect
instance of expressional purpose with technical power
which the world has yet produced." Later works are
" The Triumph of the Innocents," (1885,) and " May
Day, Magdalen Tower," (1891.)

Hunt, (WILLIAM MORRIS,) an American artist, born
at Brattleborough, Vermont, in 1824. He entered Harvard
College in 1840, but left in his senior year for a tour in
Europe. He spent a winter in Italy and two years in Dus-
seldorf, after which he studied with Couture and Millet.
From 1855 to 1862 he painted at Newport, Rhode Island,
when he removed to Boston. In 1868 he opened an art
school for ladies. His studio was burned in the great fire
of 1872. In 1878 he painted two large pictures on the
walls of the Assembly Chamber at Albany, but his health
failed, and he died at the Isles of Shoals in 1879.

Hunter, (ANNE,) wife of the great surgeon John
Hunter, and sister of Sir Everard Home, was born in
Scotland in 1742. She wrote "My Mother bids me
braid my Hair," and other songs, set to music by Haydn,
Her poems, published in 1802, were praised by " Black-
wood's Magazine." Died in 1821.

Hunter, (CHRISTOPHER,) an English physician and
antiquary, born in Durham in 1675; died in 1757.

Hunt'er, (DAVID,) an American general, born in
Washington, District of Columbia, in 1802, graduated at
West Point in 1822. He became a colonel in May, 1861,
served in the battle of Bull Run, July 21, was appointed
a major-general of volunteers about August, and took
command of the army and department of Missouri in
November, 1861. About the 1st of April, 1862, he was
appointed commander of the army at Port Royal, or
Hilton Head. In May ensuing he issued an order that
the " persons heretofore held as slaves in South Carolina,
Georgia, and Florida are declared forever free." This
order was annulled by the President as premature. He
was made brigadier-general and major-general in 1865,
and was retired July 31, 1866. Died February 2,

Hunter, (HENRY,) D.D., a Scottish divine and author,
born at Culross in 1741, was a man of superior talents.
From 1771 until his death he was pastor of a Scottish
church in London. He was the author of a popular work
styled "Sacred Biography," (1783-1802,) and translated
Lavater's "Essays on Physiognomy," Saint-Pierre's
"Studies of Nature," and other French works. His
translation of Lavater, finely illustrated, sold for forty
guineas a copy. Died in 1802.

Hunter, (HUMPHREY,) a patriot of the Auerican
Revolution, born in Ireland in 1755. About 1760 his
widowed mother emigrated with her family to Mecklen
burg, North Carolina. He entered the Revolutionary
army in 1776, and rendered distinguished service at
the battle of Eutaw Springs. He was ordained in 1789,
and from 1805 till his death, in 1827, was pastor of the
Presbyterian church at Steele Creek, North Carolina.

Hunter, (JoHN,) an eminent British anatomist and
surgeon, born at Long Calderwood, near Glasgow, in
1728, was the youngest often children. After receiving

; 5 as*; gAarJ; gasy; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz; thasinMw.

xplanations, p. 23.)




I very defective education, he worked a few years with a
cabinet-maker in Glasgow. In 1748 he went to London,
where he was employed by his brother William as an
assistant in the dissection-room. Having pursued the
study of anatomy with ardour and remarkable success,
he was received in 1754 as a partner in his brother's
school, and lectured regularly for about five years. In
1760, for the sake of his health, he exchanged this em-
ployment for that of army-surgeon, and at the peace
of 1763 returned to London. In 1767 he was elected a
Fellow of the Royal Society, and soon after surgeon of
Saint George's Hospital. He was eminent for surgical
skill, and acquired greater celebrity by his researches
in comparative anatomy, physiology, and natural history,
on which he wrote several treatises. His museum is said
to have cost .70,000. Died in 1793. He is admitted
to be the greatest British anatomist of the eighteenth
century, and was noted for originality, independence,
and estimable moral qualities. Among his best works
are a " Treatise on the Blood, Inflammation, and Gun-
Shot Wounds," and another on "Certain Parts of the
Animal Economy."

See EVERARD HOME, "Life of John Hunter;" JESSB FOOTS,
"Lite of J. Hunter," 1794: JOSEPH ADAMS, " Memoirs of the Life
nd Doctrines of J. Hunter," 1816; CHAMBERS. "Biographical
Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen;" "Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne^-

Hunter, (JOHN,) a British naval officer, born at Leith
01 1738, obtained the rank of vice-admiral. Died in 1821.

Hunter, (JOHN,) a Scottish critic, born at Closebum
In r/47, was for many years professor of humanity in
Saint Andrew's, and published good editions of Horace,
0797.) Virgil, (1800,) and Juvenal, (1806.) Died in 1837.

Hunter, (JOHN KELSO,) a Scottish artist, born near
Dundonald, December 15, 1802. He was bred a shoe-
maker, but in spite of many discouragements won recog-
nition as a good painter, chiefly of portraits. He pub-
lished "Retrospect of an Artist's Life," (1868,) "Life-
Studies of Character," "Memorials of West-Country
Men and Manners," etc. Died February 3, 1873.

Hunter, (Rev. JOSEPH,) an English antiquary, born
at Sheffield in 1783. He was for many years minister
of a congregation of dissenters at Bath. He published
several valuable works, among which are a "History
and Topography of the Deanery of Doncaster," (2 vols.,
1828,) and " Illustrations of trie Life and Studies of
Shakspeare," (2 vols., 1845.) He was assistant keeper
of the public records. Died in 1861.

Hunter, (ROBERT,) an English officer and writer, was
appointed Governor of New York in 1710, and acted as
Governor of Jamaica from 1728 until his death. He
wrote a " Letter on Enthusiasm," ascribed to Swift and
Shaftesbuiy. Died in 1734.

can statesman, born in Essex county, Virginia, April 21,
1809. He graduated at the University of Virginia,
studied law, and commenced its practice in his native
town in 1830. He voted for Jackson in 1832, and was
e'.ected to the legislature of Virginia in 1833. He was
chosen a representative to Congress in 1837. His first
speech in this body was in favour of the independent
treasury and against a national bank. He also took
strong grounds in opposition to the protective policy of
Mr. Clay, and in all his subsequent career was an able
advocate of free trade. In 1839 he was chosen Speaker of
the House, and for his dignified and impartial discharge
of its duties received, at the close of the term, in 1841,
t unanimous vote of thanks. He favoured the election
of James K. Polk, and supported his policy with regard
to Texas and the tariff. The warehousing system, which
was first incorporated in the tariff bill, was originated
and drawn up by Mr. Hunter. He was elected in 1847
to the United States Senate, in which he served through
two full terms, and was elected for a third term ending
in 1865. He supported the Douglas Kansas-Nebraska
bill in 1854, and the admission of Kansas under the
Lecompton Constitution in 1858. He was secretary of
Btate of the Southern Confederacy from July, 1861, to
February, 1862, and was one of the two Senators who
represented Virginia in the Senate at Richmond from
February, 1862, to 1865. Died July 18, 1887.

Hunter, (WILLIAM,) a distinguished anatomist and

physician, born at Long Calderwood, near Glasgow, in
1718, was a brother of John Hunter, noticed above. He
received a liberal education in the University of Glasgow,
and formed a professional connection with Dr. Cullen,
who afterwards became so eminent as a medical writer.
In 1741 he removed to London, where he acquired a
high reputation as a lecturer on anatomy and a medical
practitioner. He formed a partnership with his brother
John in 1748. Having obtained a large and lucrative
practice, he was appointed in 1764 physician-extraordi-
nary to the queen. In 1767 he was chostn a Fellow of
the Royal Society, to whose " Transactions" he contrib-
uted. About 1770 he founded in London an anatomical
museum, to which were attached a classical library, and
a cabinet of rare medals, which cost ^20,000. The
most important of his publications is the " Anatomy of
the Gravid Uterus," (1774.) He died in 1783.

Hunter, (WILLIAM,) a British surgeon, born at Mont-
rose, was employed in the service of the East India
Company in Bengal. He published an " Account of
Pegu," (1785,) " Caverns near Bombay," a " Hindostanee
Dictionary," and several medical treatises. He was
eminent as an Orientalist, and from 1794 to 1808 was
secretary of the Asiatic Society. Died in 1815.

Hunter, (Sir WILLIAM WILSON,) a British pub-
licist, born July 15, 1840. He was educated at Glas-
gow, Paris, and Bonn, and was sent to India in the
civil service in 1862. He served with great honour
in Orissa during the famine of 1866, and in 1871 was
made director-general of statistics for India. Among
his works are "The Annals of Rural Bengal,"
"Orissa," "Statistical Account of Bengal," (20 vols.,
1876; prepared under his supervision,) "The Indian
Empire," (1882,) " Imperial Gazetteer of India,"
(1884,) "The Rulers of India," (edited 1890-95,)
and "The Old Missionary," (1895.)

Hunt'ing-dpn, (SELINA,) COUNTESS OF, an English
lady, eminent for her piety and munificence, was the
daughter of the Earl of Ferrers. Her maiden name was
SHIRLEY. She was born in I7o7,and in 1728 was married
to Theophilus Hastings, Earl of Huntingdon. After her
husband's death, about 1746, she lived in fellowship
with the Calvinistic Methodists, chose Whitefield for her
chaplain, and was noted for her zeal and devotion.
She founded at Trevecca a seminary for preachers, built
chapels, and spent large sums for religious purposes,
Her sect was known as the "Countess of Huntingdon's
Connection." Died in 1791.

Hunt'ing-fprd, (GEORGE ISAAC,) D.D., an English
theologian, born at Winchester in 1748. He was made
Bishop of Gloucester in 1802, and of Hereford in 1815.

painter, born in New York in 1816. He became about
1835 a pupil of Professor Morse at New York, and in

and historical subjects. He was elected president of the
National Academy of Design in 1862. Among his works
are " Lady Jane Grey and Feckenham in the Tower,"
and "Henry VIII. and Catherine Parr." He was
president of the National Academy of Design 1877-

Huntington, (FREDERICK D.,) D.D., an American
divine and author, born in Hadley, Massachusetts, in
1819. He graduated at Amherst in 1839, studied divinity
at Cambridge, and from 1842 to 1855 was minister of the
South Congregational Church in Boston. He became
preacher and professor of Christian morals in Harvard
University. Formerly a Unitarian, he entered the Epis-
copal Church in 1859, and became Bishop of Central New
York in April, 1869. He published " Sermons for the
People," (1856,) "Sermons on the Christian Year,"
(1881,) and other works.

Huntington, (JEDEDIAH VINCENT,) an author, a
brother of Daniel, noticed above, was born in New York
in 1815. He became an Episcopalian priest about 1840,
and afterwards joined the Roman Catholic Church. H

a, e, i, o, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, J, short; a, e, j, o, obscure; fir, fill, fit; m8t; n&t; good; moon




wrote, besides other works, Poems, (1843,) an ^ "Lady
Alice," a novel, (1849.) Died March 10, 1862.

Huiitington, (ROBERT,) D.D., an English Orientalist,
born at Deerhurst in 1630. From 1670 to 1680 he was
chaplain to a factory at Aleppo, and collected many valu-
able manuscripts in the Levant. He was chosen Bishop
of Raphoe in 1701, and died in the same year. He wrote
a " Letter on the Porphyry Pillars in Egypt," (published
In the "Philosophical Transactions," No. 161.)

Huntington, (SAMUEL,) president of the American
Congress, was born in Windham, Connecticut, in 1732.
He distinguished himself in the Colonial Council of
1775 by his opposition to the aggressive policy of Great
Britain, and in 1776 took his seat in Congress and signed
the Declaration of Independence. In 1779 he succeeded
John Jay as president of the Congress of the Confedera-
tion, ana was again chosen to the same office in 1780.
He again served in Congress in 1783, and was shortly
after appointed chief justice of Connecticut In 1786 he
was elected Governor of the State, as the successor of
Roger Griswold. and was annually re-elected to the same
office till his death, in 1796.

See GOODRICH, " Lives of the Signers to the Declaration of Inde-

Huntington, (WILLIAM,) an English Methodist
preacher, born in Kent in 1744, was originally a poor
labourer. He became a popular preacher among the
Calvinistic Methodists in London, and published many
tracts and controversial works. Died in 1813.

See notice in the "Quarterly Review" far January, 1821, (by

Huut'ley, (ELIAS DEWITT,) D.D., LL.D., a Meth-
odist clergyman, born at Elmira, New York, April 19,
1844. He graduated at Geneva College in 1866, was
president of Lawrence University, 1879-83, and after-
wards was chosen chaplain of the United States Senate.

Hun'ton, (PHILIP,) an English nonconformist divine,
born in Hampshire, was appointed provost of Durham
College in 1657. He wrote a "Treatise on Monarchy,"
(1644,) which gave great offence to the High-Church
party. Died about 1682.

Hunts'man, (BENJAMIN,) an English artisan, born in
Lincolnshire 'in 1704, is said to have been the inventor
of cast steel. He lived in Sheffield. Died in 1776.

Hunyadea. See HUNIADES.

Hunyady. See HUNIADES.

Huot, Aii'o', (JEAN JACQUES NICOLAS,) a French
naturalist, born in Paris in 1 790, published a "Complete
Manual of Mineralogy," (2 vols., 1841,) and revised and
continued the " System of Universal Geography," which
Malte-Brun left unfinished. The last two volumes of
this were written by M. Huot Died in 1845.

Hupfeld, h<56p'i?lt, (HERMANN,) a German theolo-
gian and Orientalist, born at Marburg in 1796, became

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 19 of 425)